loud, sweet acacia, scented wattle, prominent, pronounced, plain, brash, rubicund, flaring, clean, flame tree, sanguine, ruddy, emphatic, grabby, extravagant, broad-leaved bottletree, kenspeckle, cassie, noisy, sporty, swank, colored, grandly, flame durrajong, bright, mimosa bush, splurgy, golden, bold, resplendent, unrestrained, royal poinciana, colorful, gold, color-coded, gilt, chintzy, Poinciana regia, bleached, sweet wattle, ablaze, bodacious, bling, grand, jazzy, striking, trophy, marked, Delonix Regia, remarkable, commanding, cold, flash, aureate, fire tree, arresting, conspicuous, razzle-dazzle, peacock flower, catchy, pretentious, eye-catching, glossy, glitzy, brilliant, flaming, huisache
ornately spoken or written (part of speech: adjective)
ostentatious (part of speech: adjective)
forced, histrionic, flagrant, snazzy, flaunting, gaudy, boastful, opulent, exhibitionistic, vain, affected, garish, dashing, dramatic, splashy, rakish, formal, stilted, grandiose, ostentatious, fussy, pompous, grandiloquent, blatant, flourishing, flashy, sensational, shameless, ornate, jaunty, showy
- In its central tower alone- which may or may not be suggestive of a market- basket, accordingly as you will take Ruskin's opinion, or form one of your own- is the least evidence of the developed flamboyant found. - "The Cathedrals of Northern France", Francis Miltoun.
- I know not how this Romanesque, and at times flamboyant, style of architecture may please thecritics. - "Hyperion", Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.
- Politicians of many shades of opinion had begun to cloak themselves with " opportunism"- a conveniently vague term, first employed by Gambetta, but finally used to designate any serviceable compromise between parliamentary rule, autocracy, and flamboyant militarism. - "The Development of the European Nations, 1870-1914 (5th ed.)", John Holland Rose.